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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 908 (some duplicates have been removed)
to see how technology can help us fight crime? >> that's right. i went to oakland, california which has the 5th highest crime rate and nearby richmond which is among the top 20 to look at some very innovative technology that they are looking to increase the eyes and ears of the police force on the street. so let's have a look these are streets. >> i am not violating any law. >> in two san francisco bay area cities known for crime oakland and rimmond westbound. >> but now, police in both of these cities have high tech back-ups. electronic ears listening for gunfire, 24/7. he lectronic eyes monitoring police and perps alike. even the cars on this street. officer chris tong is patrolling the streets of richmond that. ding you hear is the sound of a license plate reader. watch what happens when he passes a stolen vehicle. >> it's just triggered on an unoccupied vehicle. turn around and take a look what we've got here. >> the unoccupied vehicle was a stolen nissan sentra caught by the high-speed infrared camera, a series of computer algorithims identified the vehicle's license plate and chec
need to think about individual institutions and technology and the techniques. i want to ask you a question about considering the life of the internet that has a historical phenomenon. we talked about this but this is a state completely different and it now has this conventional wisdom that has come full circle. so my question is do you think the experiment is a triumph when it isn't something that has liberated us, or is it a tragedy and something that we have great hopes for snack that's a great question and we have talked about this on several levels. so he famously wrote declaration of this for the internet. the old world governance and we have a great deal of space. so he was both right and wrong. and on one hand this is an incredibly talented governance because of seemingly has no borders and it is a state that empowers a wide range of actors collective with people that want to share cute cat videos and those that want to engage in cyberattacks to punish those that violate internet freedom and they want to do it anonymously. and we've seen it with those giving them ways to
and thank you for the union. >> mr. president, the sierra club is that about the technology or about water supply that's not based on conservation. >> it's based on the fact that when we are talking about water supply and energy and deacceleration is related to both we need to be using strategies that are working with nature. and not using did 20th century approach manhattan to get an approach >> will that effect us generally. >> extension is a big part ever that currently, the technologies use a lot of energy and produce and regardless of the technology used or the type of water are filter you've got to have the water released into nature. the fact you're doing something on a bay it's essentially going to subcontractor. the point is when you have a choice to conserve instead of manipulating nature that's the choice i need to make so the distinction the club is making and all the other organizations is not only extension but we need to approach in the 21st century the different mindset and baker. >> with nature in a cooperative way >> i get the points but there's two points many our co
, i have seen the u.s. by far is a benefactor of having included all of the scientific technological progress that exists by the contractors we bring on board. it goes on to information technology. everything from linguistics to area specialists. you have to be very careful, obviously. you go inside and intelligence facility in the united states and there's a dunkin' donuts. you realize those employees for coffee and handing out donuts have been cleared. everything you do has to go through a security clearance. sometimes people think you're outsourcing this to a private contractor. oh my goodness. that cannot be a security risk. it usually isn't. but the capacity or the potential or strength they bring to the equation is a huge resource to the american intelligence community. we have benefited enormously from it. a summary answer it has been a good deal for the u.s. was that the last question? that was it. thank you. [applause] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2014] [captioning performed by national captioning institute] begins itsy, apac conference in washington dc
system. the buses are hybrid technology that allow us to meet the aggressive clean air goals that we have, and hybrid technology is still in an emerging one, and even in 2013 only about -- just under 9% of the buses purchased in the u.s. hybrid technology and this is the second generation. the overwhelming of buses are clean diesel -- >> may i ask you a question n terms of the 62 buses what engines were used for those buses? >> thank you supervisor. in the 62 because it's new technology what we did is have -- we split the engines between the two leading manufacturers, a firm called allison and bae and the first 62 23 were allison and the rest bae and that goes back to the fact this is new technology so we talked to our inside experts. we talked to our outside experts. we talked to other people in the country and there was not a lot of compelling information. we also talked to the vehicle manufacturers. okay. what are you selling more of? what is the performance status? what we did is agree in the first group to divide the technology and conduct our own assessment of which one
a pioneer of speech recognition technology that machines that read books to the blind and others has cleaned the terms security that he has reprinted the term that has been around quite a while. now works for google in charge in those research iceboat do they think that is the fastest way to create human level intelligence on a machine. that might be something you want to look into. but irobot makes robots also battlefield robots brita there is a debate right now very important whether or not battlefield robots should be up front for the kill decision without the human. kind i'd like the drones. ironically i am going to use today and on dash sudan to help us go into a pyramid that has not been explored but has a lot of rock falls. they will be executed even to leave the first what is the fastest way to the burial chamber? what does the lookout look-alike? don't let the title miss lead you but that they were both very optimistic when we share the planet with machines that are smarter than we are. and then to help us solve every medical problem with the general mortality. the short a space ody
to do. but,anufacturing in the united states means advanced technology. we learned that technology allows us to be craft oriented. ere's no beer robot that nhas suddenly chased them out. the technology is actually creating new jobs. siemens designed and built the right tools and resources to get the job done. [ mthat if you wear a partial, you're almost twice as likely to lose your supporting teet try poligrip for partials. poligrip helps minimize stress which may damage supporting teeth by stabilizing your partial. care for your partial. help protect your natural teeth. iwe don't back down. we only know one direction: up so we're up early. up late. inking up game-changing ideas, like this: dozens of tax free zones across new york state. move here. eand here. or start a new business here... and pay no taxes for 10 years. with new jobs, new opportunities and a new tax free plan. there's only one way for your busins to go. up. find out if your business can qualify at start-upny.com >> why target us? why target us? the on going ballistic. ilda gladio announcing cut on three very succe
, technology and the future of business. prime minister benjamin netanyahu is visiting silicon valley today. he will be joining us live to talk about israel's booming tech views on silicon valley. we will also be speaking with the cofounder of andreessen horowitz about the three big trends he is watching in the world of startups. we want to talk about developments at microsoft trade as the new ceo puts his new management team in place, the best-known manager arguably steve balmer passed hast the baton in terms of the ceo title is speaking out about some of his regrets about microsoft cost -- microsoft's shifts into hardware. we are also getting fresh details from bloomberg news on what was happening in the board room as steve balmer push to get that nokia deal done. bloomberg news technology editor and joins me here in san francisco with the latest on the story. ari, let's start with what we are learning about that process of steve balmer pushing for this bigger move into hardware, trying to get a nokia deal done. it sounds like board members were not so sure about it. >> the surprise would be
ways of technology to combat this problem. the ugliness of war has made an indelible mark on the minds of many americans. and can linger longer after deployment has ended. posttraumatic stress disorder or ptsd was first diagnosed in 1980 but has existed for as long as there has been war. >> clearly it appears the underlying cause of those conditions were the same as the underlying causes whra what we call posttraumatic stress. we know very little of what is at the cellular level of what's causing them. the only way we can find out those answers is through technology. >> one promising technology deals with the very air that we breathe. dr. l daniel leslie at the naval hospital in camp lejeune, north carolina, is being conducting an experiment where 100% oxygen is delivered to veterans in an effort to heal injury. >> nobody knows the answer yet, one thing we do know is the brain is getting more oxygen, the entire body is getting more oxygen, the ability to being being. >> caused by an explosion where the resulting concussion causes damage to the brain. the air we breathe contains 21% oxy
technology and creativity would it be fair to say in the world we've seen more and more talent move here attracted by our mixed use and transit originated city but the undying art's and cult. and this influx a has benefited san francisco in numerous ways dr. tb long standing civil changes exchanges. i know from our city paris that fransz it committed to remaining attractive and innovative. president al lesson and i had an excellent conversation and we talked about how to encourage growth and encourage notation in all the areas of the economy while making sure our economic success reaches all our citizens. we talked about how to adjust common challenges like housing and education and jobs and affordability. so we want to encourage partnerships within businesses and san francisco and france. but perhaps the greatest ties go beyond the government and businesses those are the bonds of family. since the earliest days of san francisco when we were known as yerba buena french men, women, and children left their homes and their ancestors and came here for tuesday night. our city is proud we've b
of these funds for professional development and for technology for the most part, i just really wanted to complete that report on this item by pointing out that the bells are ringing. oh, but that, one of the main issues of discussion in the state budget this year will be advocacy to try to get more, one time dollars for implementation of the common core state standards and it, one piece of information is that the last time that the state adopted strapped aders, there was a much more money available for professional development and the whole stal edge of technology and the new assessments that will be all done on the computer was not an issue at that time. so, that is the thing to look out for. and this plan does include a plan for further investments and remember that this so-called one time money is being spent over two years but there are plans which will obviously impact our general funds, significantly if more one time money is not forth coming from the state thank you. >> and i can thank you, commissioner wynns and i think that we need a reading of the recommendation by... okay,
exports from new zealand, textile poduction in spain, and the use of medical technology in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat thei10-year lipper avere. t. rowe price. inest with confidence. reque a prospectus or summary prospectu with investment informion, risks, fees anexpenses to read and considecarefully beforinvesting. with investment informion, risks, fees anexpenses predibut, manufacturings a prettin the united states do. means advanced technology. we learned that technology allows us toe craft orient. no one's losing their job. there's no beer robothat has suddly chased them out. the technology is actually creating new jobs. siemens designed and built the right tools and resources to get the job done. we are thinkers. the job jugglers. the up all-nhts. anthe ones who turn ideas to action. we'vmade our passions our life's work. we strive for the moments where we can s, "i did it!" ♪ we are entrepreneurs who started it all... with a signature. legalzoom has helped start over
to the utilities to buy it as opposed to the proposed regulation in which the technology is simply not available. so our legislation, as i said, we don't anticipate a new coal power plant to be built anytime soon in america because our natural gas prices are so low. but in europe, which has acknowledged is the green sector of the world, they moth balled 30 gigawatts of gas power plants in the last 20 months because the gas prices coming from russia are so expensive that it's raising their electricity rates to such an extent that it's damaging the area. so with our legislation, if those gas prices go up, an option available to the american people, to the american utility sector is they can go out and build a coal power plant with reasonable regulation. and then the second thing our legislation does -- and when i say our i'm talking about senator joe manchin, a democrat from west virginia, has introduced this bill in the u.s. bill, i, along with democratic support, were able to get it out of the energy and commerce committee and so this debate is vitally important today because the president is go
for conference rooms and private one on one rooms. but with the technology that we have today, we can skype for employees and not even come into your office, which would save us time and make us more productive employees because he i know we are around the city. i would rather not come into your office if i don't have to if i can skype from the convenience of my desk. that would take away or preclude the square footage you're asking the city to fund in terms of rent. so, i'm curious how much work went into that perspective. and i know not all of our retirees are going to go on skype. i want to respect that. but i think that certainly our current employee base are cape alan of doing that. >> supervisors, jay hughey, executive director of the retirement system. part of the excitement that we have about this new space is we're going to be doubling the public space. and three years ago we evaluated the types of transactionses and how many of the transactionses related to retirement do require face to face counseling. and we found that probably 95% of everything that we do is currently or at tha
, their opposition to the kill switch. they say, our members are continuing to explore and offer new technologies to address these crimes while not inadvertently creating a trap door that hacker and cyber criminals could exploit. paul, they believe that a kill switch isn't the right technology, isn't well-developed enough. what do you say that. >> the idea we're looking at is technological solution. what people are doing when they steal the cell phones and reformat them and put operating system back on if the phone was brand new. they ship it overseas and resell it immediately. the idea would be that if someone tried to reinstall the operating system, that phone would still know that it was paul boken's phone and would require paul put his password back in in order to reuse that phone. it is a technological solution. we have some of the most brilliant people in the world working for these companies, i think they can get it done. gerri: annie, do you guys feel a little like david and goliath? these big cell phone companies don't want to change their policies. some people feel it is a concern about
cover the global technology and media companies that are reshaping our world. i'm emily chang. our focus is on innovation, technology, and the future of business. tesla is taking steps to build a battery giga factory. it could cost $5 billion. they're offering up to $1.8 billion to fund it by pumping out more batteries, they're hoping to make more and more affordable electric cars. e're joined now from l.a. shares are going crazy. they had another record high. why do investors like this so much? about the future. if you look at the fundamentals now the share price makes no sense. some people think the future is very right. they will do 35,000 cars this year. they want to scale up. they mentioned that the giga factory. that is a big deal and critical to them trying to achieve this goal of getting to multiple thousands of vehicles or year. i understand it, tesla consumes our is one of the largest consumers of lithium ion batteries in the world. how much would a giga factory help? >> i think elon has said that it helps and changes everything. theill potentially be largest battery factory on
how to flip cards pray we will bring you a closer look at the technology that he has developed. microsoft chairman john thompson is speaking exclusively to bloomberg television about the future of the company. cory johnson joins me now in the studio. you know him from covering him over the years. is the chairman of microsoft and took over for bill gates. i think the role of john thompson at microsoft cannot be overstated. they clearly made some really big non--microsoft like decisions at the board level not least of all making the decision about a senior leadership change. john thompson was the guy directing the board to make the decision that put pressure on steve ballmer and will force him out even though he is one of the largest shareholders and one of the original microsoft guys. clearly, john thompson had a big role in being successor. >> how involved was he in nadella to be the ceo? >> he was part of the process. we saw is that anytime a name came up in the press -- i suspect those names came up because people threw them out there and made up the names -- the board took t
to jake's parents' education and the bottom of the technologies and our program of industrialization gives us the opportunity to work finished companies in kazakhstan. residual the globe. i conveyed the best wishes and greetings from the president of finland to the president when also discussed opportunities of the finnish side with many companies which produce clean technologies including energy saving and energy efficient as well as grain production of natural resources or nature preserve in its original form. it was a very constructive meeting the deputy chairman of the comics and the cost of these maya and the saker of thearliament of finlandnd mee wreicials dised a w range of cootintof bilateral parliamentary relations as osgood be some bias noted kazakhstan is interested and active to station unfinished business in realization of the projects on the diversificati of the national economy and the vellum of science based in high tech industries the vice speaker of the senate and by the finnish companies to participate at the international exhibition expo two thousand seventeen and austi
are interested like mgm and you have other folks involved on the technology side like international gaming technology. i would say they are wild card. he is looking to possibly craft legislation. >> why is that? >> i am not sure what motivates his move. his bread is buttered and macau and broader asia. it is not really a game changer from their perspective. >> can we describe the situation in las vegas as saying that things are back to normal? >> it is pretty good. the numbers were above the prior peak. vegas is still very inexpensive. 18%. room rates are >> we want to thank you very the director at credit suisse. and risks in the yogurt business. we will be speaking with the founder of maia yogurt. and benjamin netanyahu at 6 p.m. eastern. ♪ >> mike -- my guest has gone from the risky culture of wall street to the risky culture of yogurt. started aolwell company called maia yogurt. thanks for being here. you were doing structured derivatives at jpmorgan and what happened, did of old a lightning strike and he decided i have to go into the agribusiness, how did that happen? >> mike cousin
that the purpose of best available control technology is to bring facilities below 250. >> that's a minimum -- >> g hg something that is about that. it will never be brought below that. >> it is above that for millions of entities that congress intended to exempt. >> if i could follow-up on justice breyer's question. you keep saying, epa is violating the specific term. the conundrum this case raises is everybody is violating a statutory term. epa is saying we can't do the 250. it says any pollutant. or each pollutant subject to regulation. nobody would think that the most natural or reasonable readings are any pollutant if they have localized effects but not otherwise. what has happened here is you have this new kind of the mission -- emission that makes the terms of the statute you reconcile. -- you're reconcilable. -- irreconcilable. why isn't that the more reasonable of the two things to do? we don't agree that those two dilemmas are equally situated. certainly, 100 and 250 tons per year is a clear command. the question of how to interpret air pollutant -- >> one is a number, but the other -- ea
what you are doing, and know that you need help. >> amazing technology that helps your parents. . . >> [screen voice] i am a virtual assistant. >> . . .stay in their homes. >> did you ever think that you'd be living with robots? >> no, never! >> next on al jazeera america. >> heavily armed, combat tactics >> every little podunk wants their tank and their bazooka... >> with s.w.a.t. raids on the rise... >> when it goes wrong, it goes extremely wrong... >> what's the price for militarizing our police >> they killed evan dead >> faul lines, al jazeera america's hard hitting... >> there blocking the door... >> ground breaking... >> we have to get out of here... >> truth seeking... break though investigative documentary series... new episode, deadly force only on al jazeera america >> it is certainly tough to get a job out there but even tougher for the millennial generation. young people aged 18 to 34 struggling with double digit inflation, and according to government figures. to help find jobs or get better ones, more millennials are joining job clubs. these people are among the 4
who is a technology correspondent for "national journal." >> thanks. congressman, you're mentioning how the fcc's rules were based on section 706 of the telecommunications act. that says the agency has the power to promote broadband. the law was passed in 1996 when you were in congress. >> on the conference committee. >> when congress wrote the provision, did you see it as empowering fcc to adopt internet regulations? >> there was not an internet as we know it today when we passed the telco act in 1996. the big fight was between legacy phone service and what we call the wireless market. there were fights in between the broadcasters and the cable companies. there was not any fight over the internet because in spite of what vice president gore said there was not an internet as we know it today. there was not any debate about the concept of net neutrality or anything like that. we have an internet that is working today. it has provided probably billions of people access to information around the world. not just here in the united states, but overseas it is probably one of the biggest p
're doomed. >> the film jurassic park the technological process, help the viewing public imagine the possibilities of de-extinction science. but the science and research of reviving long-gone species is very real and very controversial, often raising more questions than answers. to answer that debate we visited the paleogenetic lab of dr. dr. beth. >> ancient dna is a technique to be used to get dna from animals and plants that live in the past of. >> do you think it's doable in the foreseeable future? >> i don't think this will ever be possible, this is why people who are interested in deextinction of the mammoth for example, used genome editing techniques, to make specific changes in the genomes of an animal that is still alive to make it look more like the genome of the animal you want to try to deextinct. what you need is the places in the genome, the elephant genome, for instance that differed from the mammoth genome, and you would be able to have an elephant that has some of characteristics of a mammoth, for example, tolerance to cold or longer hair. >> tell me about that g
of the world in a three hundred and sixty degrees and refining technology for panoramic photography the resulting people feel like this font where the photo was taken. on monday or is it good look at this rental apartments realty agents often post three hundred sixty degree images like this. this camera has to land suits. with just one click. it's easy to take three hundred and sixty degrees or so. the nice if my kids are a natural place to use this kind of immersive technology. only two tracks court to consider. three g she could ill has been taking pictures of the area for more than fifteen years. he recently took up three hundred fifty fifth fleet is now a team coming together six cameras to photograph the streets. the leaf in charge of relations for the assets of business association. she is developing the first to work or to publicize the shopping districts so that people from outside the area will discover them. the campaign is called the effects of iran the project. no plans to host the images on their websites billy and his team also used the new recording technology to mak
. someone by the name of js would never do that. >> mike, youking argue if you like green and technology show us how you like green doing it, what do you think? >> i agree wit both sides companies like apple who are profitable with monster margins should leaded way on innovative technology, he is the sharehder and protect or of stock holders but he is trying to find the next new technology like apple has done lover last 20 years -- don over the last 20 years. neil: a new technology or a cause? if he is pushing new technology that is one thing but to make a social statement, ewing that technology that might or might not benefit shareholders but tell them if you don't like it lumpt that is a bit more, isn't it. >> it is, we're all making assumption he is being arrogant, it came off that way. but i think apple keep a lot of their technolog under the cup until this is ready to roll, i locould be said for a lot of new tech companies today. >> neil there is no upside to what he said, only down side, if there is one shareholder who sold their stockhat is a good thing, hopefully he learns a less
the global technology and media companies that are reshaping our world. i'm emily chang. our focus is on innovation, technology, and the future of business. fixed a major security flaw in math computers. or is a note about that allows hacker to track every slight. it gives hackers access to a variety of data. ands more than just spacex virgin galactic in the private space race. satellitear about new being watched -- launched into space. it is the three of the congress in barcelona. it is a crucial time for the world cost biggest computer services company. ibm headcount dropped for the first time in a decade. keynote, she spoke about three trends that are brees shaping the tech industry. david kirkpatrick asked what industries are adopting best to these trends? >> these three chefs, they are not three isolated shifts. data, cloud, engagement, they are all one. industry, but not every industry. modeltion to the business is one of the most significant competitive advancements. it depends what side of the fence you are on. --view is that it is particularly because i think data function
for a while. now we see the fruits of that. is a step. it is taking the technology of. what we think about it is this. apple realizes that the next area of innovation and they are trying to make it easier to use and lock you in. it is less about making money some ofrplay and taking the friction out of using your phone which will make you more interested in holding onto your iphone longer or getting another iphone or i had her devices. >> apple is approaching this differently than library or microsoft appeared at the technology is not going to be embedded into the car. it is more of a plug-in. right? >> exactly. there will be some basic hardware that all of the carplay will have. a button will allow you to activate siti. -- siri. is to bee screen, it determined what we will actually see on that. normally, if you do not have an iphone on your screen, you have other mapping tools and things like that. you do not need an iphone to optimize some of the entertainment features of the car. it would take some of the friction out which is what they're trying to accomplish. >> what is your take on th
. valley andt silicon tech titans are relying increasingly on israeli technology. isdo you find because there the risk that always hangs over, israel in one way or another, and i enter stand what you're saying about an oasis of stability, that that is a reason why you see more startups and morons but nor is? >> yes. the reality is, the risk of starting a company and losing money for an investor, a big deal. i am not being cavalier. the reality is we live with x essential risk. life is short. if you are not taking risk in the innovation business, you're not in it. competent --risky country and we innovate. people believe the possible can be made possible. merrick was happening our own lives. the startups happening in israel are changing the world. >> what is hot right now? that is being brought here to the u.s.? >> medical devices. companies actually creating glasses the blind see. we have a company, surgical theater, which lets surgeons practice brain surgery. to solve the problem of diagnosis for malaria. how will that compete with startups in the u.s.? >> they cooperate or they get bo
or application technology. this day's topic: networking. >> positions that are filled before they go out to the public. >> members are encouraged to share contacts because what might not work for one person could be another one's golden ticket. the estimate is there are more of these in america and more forming every week. >> these job clubs have explicitted, they are in churches and mosques and libraries and synagogues. and community colleges. >> john fugasi runs an organization called neighbors helping neighbors. many young people rely too heavily on the internet and not enough on real world networking. >> if you have a job to fill it's like a currency. you are going to place it with somebody you know. you're not going to take somebody off the street for that job. >> fugasi says more people are working now because of the encouragement they got at his meetings. good this can't happen unless. >> this can't happen unless you come in the door. it's probably the best kept secret anymore. >> keeping a positive attitude and developing a thick skin. latana campbell says it's tough. >> it as th
is providing seed money for future technologies to develop jobs. we will talk about the so-called manufacturing hub. first, we get a news update from c-span radio. >> it's 8:36 a.m. eastern time -- from or more on the ukraine from the britain's foreign secretary -- he says military options are not on the table as a response to russia's effective takeover of crimea. he is going for unified, tangible and economic and political support for kiev. the russian foreign minister says russian troops in ukraine are protecting his country's citizens living there adding that it's necessary to use russian troops in ukraine until the normalization of the political situation, he says. meets today with israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu in the oval office. in an interview with "bloomberg news" last week, the president said his message to the prime minister will be " if not now, when, and if not you, mr. prime minister, then who?" tothe prime minister headed washington, he vowed to maintain a tough line in the face of heavy international pressure to begin making concessions to the palestinians. the assoc
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 908 (some duplicates have been removed)